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  1. W. D. Falk (2008). Morality, Self, and Others. In Paul Bloomfield (ed.), Morality and Self-Interest. Oxford University Press.
     
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  2. W. D. Falk (1989). Humanism. The Personalist Forum 5 (2):69-81.
  3. W. D. Falk (1989). Ought, Reasons, and Morality. Journal of Philosophy 86 (4):208-214.
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  4. Austin Farrer & W. D. Falk (1989). Humanism. The Personalist Forum 5 (2):69-81.
  5. W. D. Falk (1986). Ought, Reasons, and Morality: The Collected Papers of W.D. Falk. Cornell University Press.
  6. W. D. Falk (1986). Ought, Reasons, and Morality the Collected Papers of W.D. Falk : With a Foreword by Kurt Baier. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  7. W. D. Falk (1976). Hume on Is and Ought. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 6 (3):359 - 378.
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  8. W. D. Falk (1975). Hume on Practical Reason. Philosophical Studies 27 (1):1 - 18.
    Offers a reading of philosopher David Hume regarding his views on practical reason. Arguments of Hume for his conception of practical reason; View of Hume on the influencing motives of the will; Approach of Hume on the standards of practical reasoning.
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  9. W. D. Falk (1963). Action-Guiding Reasons. Journal of Philosophy 60 (23):702-718.
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  10. W. D. Falk (1960). Morality and Convention. Journal of Philosophy 57 (20/21):675-685.
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  11. W. D. Falk (1960). Program. Journal of Philosophy 57 (20/21):685.
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  12. W. D. Falk (1956). Moral Perplexity. Ethics 66 (2):123-131.
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  13. W. D. Falk (1953). Goading and Guiding. Mind 62 (246):145-171.
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  14. W. D. Falk (1950). Morality and Nature. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 28 (2):69 – 92.
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  15. W. D. Falk (1947). "Ought" and Motivation. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 48:111 - 138.
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  16. Winston H. F. Barnes, W. D. Falk & A. E. Duncan-Jones (1945). Symposium: Intention, Motive and Responsibility. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 19:230 - 288.
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  17. Winston Barnes, W. D. Falk & A. E. Duncan-Jones (1945). Intention, Motive and Responsibility. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 19:230-288.
     
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  18. W. D. Falk (1945). Obligation and Rightness. Philosophy 20 (76):129 - 147.
    Butler observes in the Preface to the Sermons that the subject of morals can be approached in two different ways: “One begins from enquiring into the abstract relations of things: the other from a matter of fact, namely what the particular nature of man is, its several parts, their economy or constitution; from whence it proceeds to determine what course of life it is, which is correspondent to his whole nature. In the former method the conclusion is expressed thus, that (...)
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  19. W. D. Falk (1944). Morals Without Faith. Philosophy 19 (72):3 - 18.
    You have invited me to speak about Morals without Faith . Briefly, I take it, this question means: is there any moral law for agnostics? But it might be more interesting to put it rather differently: to ask, not simply whether there is a moral law for those who do not believe in God, but whether there is any such law even for those who do independent of their belief? We are then asking: Does being under a moral law mean (...)
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